This week’s recommendation is about former kindergarten teacher, now actor, Lauren Ridloff, Marvel Cinematic Universe’s first deaf superhero.
This week’s recommendation is an article about Pittsburgh-area (Wilkinsburg) author Deesha Philyaw, who was honored in the spring of 2021 for her collection of short stories, “The Secret Lives of Church Ladies.”
This week’s recommendation is a National Book Award Finalist, Printz Honor Book, and Walter Honor Book about a group of young, second-generation Japanese American citizens (Nisei) who grew up in Japantown, San Francisco, during World War II and the time of mass U.S. incarcerations of people of Japanese descent.
This week’s recommendations include books for readers of all ages that welcome, celebrate, and honor diversity in its many forms. Check out the titles and think about which to add to your library!
This week’s recommendation, the second in series about critical race theory (CRT), more closely examines the approach to studying U.S. policies and institutions and answers foundational questions that underlie CRT and the law.
This week and next we look at an academic concept that has recently taken center stage in the academic world. We begin by presenting an article that provides a brief overview of critical race theory and why it has taken center stage. Next week’s article examines the concept more closely and answers foundational questions that underlie critical race theory and the law.
This week’s recommendation explains why infographics are effective in educational contexts, how they can be used in classrooms, and how they can be designed for education.
This week’s recommendation is a joint statement from NCSM: Leadership in Mathematics in Education and TODOS: Mathematics for ALL around positioning multilingual learners to be successful in mathematics education.
This week’s recommendation is about former NBA player J.R. Smith’s current college experiences and how he is sharing it with Twitter.
This week’s recommendation is an article published by TODOS that attempts to shift the narrative about “learning loss” to what actually matters.